Canadian offer of employment - GS Immigration Advisors

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Canadian offer of employment

NEWS, Uncategorized

How the IRCC verifies the authenticity of your employment offer

A work offer may provide a strong basis for a Canadian immigration application. Receiving job offers and accumulating work experience in Canada are frequent requirements to be eligible for several economic immigration routes. Furthermore, obtaining a work visa through the assistance of a Canadian job offer might help people live and work in Canada prior to being granted permanent residence (PR) status. Offers of work, however, can also be used as a cover for fraud and frauds; this deceit is especially likely to target newcomers. A methodology to better comprehend document validity has been created by Immigration, Refugees, and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) in order to better assess whether an offer of employment is genuine. The IRCC determines whether: while analyzing a job offer in support of a work visa application The company that is making the job offer is “actively engaged” in the enterprise; The job offer aligns with the employer’s legitimate needs; The parameters of the employment offer are ones that the employer can fairly accept; and The employer or authorized recruiter making the job offer has demonstrated previous compliance with local, state, and federal employment laws in the province or territory where the candidate will be working. The IRCC further states that the offer of employment must include the employer’s contact information. Discover if You Are Eligible for Canadian Immigration Does the employer work directly for the company?   In this case, the IRCC considers the applicant’s ability to obtain stable employment as well as the legality of the company offering employment. In order to ascertain this, IRCC evaluates if the company: Possesses a running business; Gives a service or good; and has a physical place of employment in Canada where the candidate will be employed. Subsequently, IRCC officers evaluate the employer’s “engagement” in the firm by examining the following: Date of business launch; kind of enterprise; quantity of workers; total revenue; and main undertaking. Officers will carry out a more thorough investigation if Business data raises questions regarding active participation (e.g., the company’s one-year anniversary); and/or Information about the organization that is accessible to the public (by methods like an internet search) is scarce or nonexistent. Does the job offer align with the requirements of the employer?   Officers of the IRCC must be persuaded that the job offer is reasonable given the employer’s line of business. The position for which a candidate is being considered for employment should be one that is fairly expected in the sector or industry of the company. Additionally, employers (should the IRCC contact them) must be able to describe the position they are hiring for and how it meets a reasonable need for employment in terms of both operation (i.e., what the job will entail to meet the needs of the employer) and occupation (i.e., why this kind of professional is needed at this business). Is it reasonable for the employer to carry out the conditions of the job offer?   Employers need to demonstrate that they are able to fairly carry out the conditions stated in their employment offer letter, such as the number of hours worked, the pay rate, and any perks offered. In addition, they must be able to offer the working conditions specified in the offer, which must also meet all applicable provincial and territorial requirements. The reviewing officer may ask the employer for access to different legal and tax records if they need further information. Contracts for businesses, worker’s compensation clearance letters, employer T4 slips, and more may be examples of this. Does the employer follow the rules on hiring and employment?   The IRCC is also required to evaluate whether the company conforms with local, provincial, and federal laws pertaining to hiring and recruiting practices. At this point, any past or present infraction of federal and provincial laws in Canada will be taken into account. If a recruiter was employed to hire a foreign person, the IRCC will also evaluate whether the hiring professionals’ licenses were current at the time the job offer was made. An application may also be rejected for any employers who disobey the IRCC’s request for information. Visit our dedicated webpage here to learn more about getting a work permit in Canada. Discover if You Are Eligible for Canadian Immigration

Express Entry, NEWS

As an Express Entry candidate, will my job offer earn me points in the Comprehensive Ranking System?

Candidates for Express Entry should be aware that the term “arranged employment” under the Comprehensive Ranking System (CRS) only applies to qualifying job offers. CRS points play a significant role in an applicant’s economic immigration path through Express Entry. These points are significant in deciding who gets an Invitation to Apply (ITA) from Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC). They are used to rank candidate profiles against each other. Therefore, regardless of whether they apply to the Canadian Experience Class (CEC), the Federal Skilled Worker Program (FSWP), or the Federal Skilled Trades Program (FSTP), all Express Entry candidates are continuously seeking methods to raise their CRS score and increase their chances of being granted permanent residence in Canada. A candidate’s CRS score might be raised by having “arranged employment” ready for their arrival in Canada. The benefit of arranged employment is that it can provide an applicant an extra 50 or 200 CRS points. Get a Free Express Entry Assessment The IRCC makes it clear that only specific employment offers are eligible for CRS points. The IRCC makes it clear that the requirements for qualified employment vary based on the program. CEC and FSWP For FSWP and CEC candidates to qualify for CRS points under the category of “arranged employment,” they need to have a job offer that is: For one employer, any of the following Training, Education, Experience, and Responsibilities (TEER) categories apply to an employment that is classified under a National employment Classification (NOC) 2021 code: None, One, Two, or Three Constant, full-time, and compensated (at least 30 hours per week) Not cyclical Valid/offered for a minimum of a year following the candidate’s permanent resident (PR) visa being issued by the IRCC *The qualified employer(s) must possess a work permit that was issued** based on a positive Labour Market Impact Assessment (LMIA) or a fresh positive LMIA that accepts the offer and names the worker and their job. **This is applicable to foreign nationals who hold NOC TEER 0, 1, 2, or 3 jobs and are actively employed in Canada. Those who apply for the FSTP and CEC and who currently hold an LMIA-based work permit are required to: Be employed by the company that is mentioned on their work permit. Possess the right to work in Canada from the time they apply for a PR visa until the visa is granted. Be given the option to work full-time by their present employer(s) if they are hired as PRs. A foreign person may also earn CRS points for “arranged employment” provided they have a valid LMIA-exempt work permit and are employed in a NOC TEER 0, 1, 2, or 3 role. Right now, they are employed by the company listed on their work permit. They have worked for that firm full-time for a year (or an equivalent number of months on a part-time basis). They have a legitimate job offer from that employer that will last for at least a year starting on the day the IRCC grants the candidate a PR visa. FSTP For FSTP workers to qualify for CRS points under the category of “arranged employment,” they need to have a job offer—or jobs—that: Total(s) 30 hours worked each week (if up to two different employers must make separate job offers) Is/are for ongoing, full-time, paid employment (at least 30 hours per week) for a minimum of one year Is/are for work that falls under a qualifying skilled trade occupation (under a qualifying NOC) *The qualifying employer(s) must either have a new positive LMIA that approves the offer and names the worker and their position or a work permit that was issued** based on a positive LMIA. **This applies to foreign nationals who are currently working in Canada in a skilled trade job FSTP applicants should be aware that foreign nationals with an existing LMIA-based work permit must: Be working for an employer listed on their work permit Possess the right to work in Canada from the time they apply for a PR visa until the visa is granted. Be given the option to work full-time by their present employer(s) if they are hired as PRs. Note: This full-time employment offer needs to be for a position in the same three-digit level of the NOC as your existing position, and it needs to be extended for at least a year. In addition, foreign nationals may earn CRS points for “arranged employment” provided they hold a valid LMIA-exempt work visa for any of the skilled trade jobs on the list. Right now, they are employed by the company listed on their work permit. The employer(s) on your work permit who are making the job offer have one year of full-time work experience (or an equivalent amount of part-time employment). They have a legitimate job offer from that company that will last for at least a year after the candidate’s PR visa is issued by the IRCC. Does an Express Entry job offer come with a work permit?   IRCC makes it clear that a work visa does not count as a job offer for the purpose of earning CRS points as an Express Entry candidate, regardless of the candidate’s employment status in Canada or elsewhere. A employment offer should include the following details for each Express Entry-managed program in addition to the ones mentioned above: Late In textual form For a permanent, full-time position A minimum of one year from the candidate’s acceptance date as a permanent resident of Canada Accompanied, unless LMIA-exempt, by a valid LMIA from Employment and Social Development Canada (ESDC). Not from a Canadian high commission, embassy, or consulate gives particular information on the position being offered, such as the salary, benefits, responsibilities, and working circumstances (such as hours worked). Get a Free Express Entry Assessment

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